How do recovery-oriented interventions contribute to personal mental health recovery? A systematic review and logic model

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How do recovery-oriented interventions contribute to personal mental health recovery? A systematic review and logic model. / Winsper, Catherine; Crawford-Docherty, Anne; Weich, Scott; Fenton, Sarah-Jane; Singh, Swaran.

In: Clinical Psychology Review, Vol. 76, 101815, 03.2020, p. 1-13.

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Winsper, Catherine ; Crawford-Docherty, Anne ; Weich, Scott ; Fenton, Sarah-Jane ; Singh, Swaran. / How do recovery-oriented interventions contribute to personal mental health recovery? A systematic review and logic model. In: Clinical Psychology Review. 2020 ; Vol. 76. pp. 1-13.

Bibtex

@article{85c65017324c4dcc831d9e88e59ff500,
title = "How do recovery-oriented interventions contribute to personal mental health recovery? A systematic review and logic model",
abstract = "The emergent recovery paradigm prioritises adaption to serious mental illness and a move towards personally meaningful goals. In this review, we combine a theory driven logic model approach with systematic review techniques to forward understanding of how recovery-oriented interventions can help service users in their personal recovery journey. We identified 309 studies meeting our inclusion criteria. Our logic model mapped out intervention typologies and their recovery outcomes, the mechanisms of action underpinning these links, and the contextual moderators of these mechanisms and outcomes. Interventions were associated with recovery outcomes (functional, existential and social) directly and through a sequence of processes, which were underpinned by four common mechanisms: 1) providing information and skills; 2) promoting a working alliance; 3) role modelling recovery; and 4) increasing choice. Moderators of these mechanisms were observed at the service user (e.g., motivation), mental health service (e.g., professional attitudes) and wider environmental (e.g., unemployment rates) level. Recovery-oriented interventions share common critical mechanisms, which can help propel service users towards recovery especially when delivered within pro-recovery and non-stigmatising contexts. Future studies should further examine ways to reduce (or remove) barriers preventing individuals with mental health problems from experiencing the same citizenship entitlements as everyone else.",
keywords = "Interventions, Logic model, Mechanisms, Personal recovery, Systematic review",
author = "Catherine Winsper and Anne Crawford-Docherty and Scott Weich and Sarah-Jane Fenton and Swaran Singh",
year = "2020",
month = mar,
doi = "10.1016/j.cpr.2020.101815",
language = "English",
volume = "76",
pages = "1--13",
journal = "Clinical Psychology Review",
issn = "0272-7358",
publisher = "Elsevier",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - How do recovery-oriented interventions contribute to personal mental health recovery? A systematic review and logic model

AU - Winsper, Catherine

AU - Crawford-Docherty, Anne

AU - Weich, Scott

AU - Fenton, Sarah-Jane

AU - Singh, Swaran

PY - 2020/3

Y1 - 2020/3

N2 - The emergent recovery paradigm prioritises adaption to serious mental illness and a move towards personally meaningful goals. In this review, we combine a theory driven logic model approach with systematic review techniques to forward understanding of how recovery-oriented interventions can help service users in their personal recovery journey. We identified 309 studies meeting our inclusion criteria. Our logic model mapped out intervention typologies and their recovery outcomes, the mechanisms of action underpinning these links, and the contextual moderators of these mechanisms and outcomes. Interventions were associated with recovery outcomes (functional, existential and social) directly and through a sequence of processes, which were underpinned by four common mechanisms: 1) providing information and skills; 2) promoting a working alliance; 3) role modelling recovery; and 4) increasing choice. Moderators of these mechanisms were observed at the service user (e.g., motivation), mental health service (e.g., professional attitudes) and wider environmental (e.g., unemployment rates) level. Recovery-oriented interventions share common critical mechanisms, which can help propel service users towards recovery especially when delivered within pro-recovery and non-stigmatising contexts. Future studies should further examine ways to reduce (or remove) barriers preventing individuals with mental health problems from experiencing the same citizenship entitlements as everyone else.

AB - The emergent recovery paradigm prioritises adaption to serious mental illness and a move towards personally meaningful goals. In this review, we combine a theory driven logic model approach with systematic review techniques to forward understanding of how recovery-oriented interventions can help service users in their personal recovery journey. We identified 309 studies meeting our inclusion criteria. Our logic model mapped out intervention typologies and their recovery outcomes, the mechanisms of action underpinning these links, and the contextual moderators of these mechanisms and outcomes. Interventions were associated with recovery outcomes (functional, existential and social) directly and through a sequence of processes, which were underpinned by four common mechanisms: 1) providing information and skills; 2) promoting a working alliance; 3) role modelling recovery; and 4) increasing choice. Moderators of these mechanisms were observed at the service user (e.g., motivation), mental health service (e.g., professional attitudes) and wider environmental (e.g., unemployment rates) level. Recovery-oriented interventions share common critical mechanisms, which can help propel service users towards recovery especially when delivered within pro-recovery and non-stigmatising contexts. Future studies should further examine ways to reduce (or remove) barriers preventing individuals with mental health problems from experiencing the same citizenship entitlements as everyone else.

KW - Interventions

KW - Logic model

KW - Mechanisms

KW - Personal recovery

KW - Systematic review

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85079271848&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1016/j.cpr.2020.101815

DO - 10.1016/j.cpr.2020.101815

M3 - Review article

VL - 76

SP - 1

EP - 13

JO - Clinical Psychology Review

JF - Clinical Psychology Review

SN - 0272-7358

M1 - 101815

ER -